Norwegian Essential Oil Products

We use Norwegian Essential Oils in our Aromatic Oils, relaxing, wellbeeing - Mental Professionals, Dietikon, Switzerland
We use Norwegian Essential Oils in our Aromatic Oils

Essential oils come from all continents where nature has created the oils in all possible, and impossible, climatic conditions. Oils from the icy cold Siberia to oils created in desert land under the fiery sun of Somalia.


In addition, there is also the production of essential oils based on Norwegian raw materials such as Yarrow, Pine, Juniper and Norwegian Spruce, which have given me a unique chance to share many hundreds of years of Norwegian tradition with the use of natural medicine.


Norwegian oils I use in my aromatic oils:

Norwegian Juniper (Juniperus communis)

Well known for millennia here for its excellent and useful features. Also a nice substitute for tea tree. Pain relief in bad muscles, gout and rheumatism. Antiseptic, bactericidal, antiseptic, anti-inflammatory, eczema, dermatitis, dermatitis, liver / gall, diuretic, mental fatigue, arteriosclerosis, hypertension, eczema, acne, oily skin, fat hair, fluid retention / edema, bronchitis, sinusitis, bladder inflammation, period cramps. Circulatory, nerve-enhancing, stimulating, relaxing. Provides better appetite and digestion. Psychically, the oil can be used for anxiety, nervous distress, insomnia, burnout and stress. Avoidance during pregnancy. Should not be used in poor renal function.

Norwegian Pine (Pinus sylvestris)

Since northern mythology has been considered a sacred tree. The oil is antiseptic and refreshing. Stimulate the Adrenalin, Lymph drainage, allergy, eczema, gout, rheumatism, muscle pain, psoriasis, bronchitis, urinary tract infections, bladder catarrh, renal insufficiency, respiratory tract infections, sore throat, cough, sinusitis, asthma, diabetes, gallstones, poor appetite, promote propagation. The oil is recommended for frigidity, impotence, multiple sclerosis. Works well against tiredness, nervous exhaustion, stress, poor concentration and scurvy.

Norwegian Spruce (Picea abies)

Spruce (Picea abies) is a tree in the spruce family which is very common in the Nordic region. This needle tree is often called Norwegian spruce, forest or plain spruce to distinguish it from other species of Spruce. The oil is used for respiratory tract infections, asthma, bronchitis, colds, coughs, flu, bad blood circulation, muscle pain, rheumatism, acne, eczema, fever, candida, cystitis, gallstones, fatigue, anxiety, stress, pain, bumps, scurvy. The oil is sweating, diuretic, galloping, disinfectant, blood purifying, potentiating, antiseptic, soothing and dissolving.

Other plants used in Nordic countries

Lavender (Lavandula)

Besides the typical Nordic plants, Lavender is also a plant that has been widely used. In the Nordic countries, Lavender is first mentioned in Danish books about herbs and medicine from the 16th and 17th centuries. The oldest information about folk medicine in Norway, we have from Nordfjord around 1800 where it is said that the flowers were put on spirits that were drunk against epilepsy and fainting. Lavender is known as one of the most useful of the essential oils.


Today, Lavender is used primarily in the form of essential oil. The oil has a balancing and normalizing effect, bringing health and harmony to both body and mind.

Yarrow (Achillea millefolium)

These drugs have different properties that can be known to reduce blood clotting time, act as a fever depressant, low blood pressure lowering, perspiratory, blood clotting, diuretic, urinary antiseptic, anticonvulsant, and have antiviral effects. Some research also suggests that the volatile oils in the rough can seem calming on the nerves.


In Norwegian folk medicine rhetoric has been used for different purposes. In Northern Norway, and especially in Sami folk medicine, rupture has been perceived and used as a "panacea" against wounds, gout, cramps, headaches, dental problems, anemia, diarrhea, urinary problems, asthma, bronchitis and chest pain. In Gudbrandsdalen, rubbish has been used for scurvy, hemorrhoids, missiles and breast litter, and in Sør-Trøndelag by stomach sickness. In Telemark and in Sunnmøre, the ruby flower has been boiled and used as an ointment on wounds and bleeding hemorrhoids. In Fyresdal rubbish has been used for colic. Other well-known traditional uses for wrinkles have been in kidney stones, intestinal worms, digestive problems, and as an antidiabetic agent in menstrual disturbances and outbreaks.


Also in Norway, rugged up to our days has been one of the most popular medicine plants. Especially north, the herb has been considered a panacea. An ointment of crushed raspberry and fat was made and used on wounds. Due to the content of essential oils and tanning agents, it has a rugged effect as a blood-borne, wound healing and urinating agent. The herb has throughout the ages been used for a variety of disorders, such as appetite loss, digestive disorders, scurvy, intestinal worms, cramps, toothache, urinary tract disorders, bed wetting, gout, headaches and respiratory infections. Previously, rickety was also used as "sorcery" by devastation.

Caraway (Carum carvi)

For thousands of years, humanity has known the Caraway's medical effects. It is widely known that Caraway seems stimulant by increasing the secretion of gastric juice and bile and stimulates digestion. Furthermore, the vessels have antispasmodic effects in spastic conditions in the stomach and intestines. It is also known that Caraway has a stimulating effect on lactation in breastfeeding. The Caraway oil has also an antimicrobial effect, thus inhibiting digestive disorders caused by special bacterial strains.


It was a tradition to serve a saucer full of Caraway with roasted apple and is still kept in Trinity College, London. Caraway seeds were used as the best condiment in Greece, Rome, Russia, Norway and Sweden. Caraway essential oil is used as an active ingredient in the preparation of alcoholic liquors. Caraway is the main ingredient in Norwegian Aquavit. Initially, to use the liquor as medicine. Today, 8-10 tonnes of Norwegian Caraway are used in Norwegian Aquavit each year.

Caraway has been used in the Nordic countries based on experience and knowledge from the rest of Europe. Already in the Viking era, Caraway was a well-known and recognized product. When Skule Earl (1189-1240) demanded a tax, part of it could be paid with a basket of Caraway.

Today, Norway is the only producer of Caraway

in the Nordic region.


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